The Jewish Floridian of South County

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Boca Raton

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00112

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jewisti Florid'ian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 5 Number 11
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, March 18,1983
tM
Price 35 Cents
-
If Only Israel Hangs Tough
Will Reagan Peace Plan Simply Fade Away?
London Chronicle Syndicate
On December 9, 1969,
[then Secretary of State
William Rogers launched a
I detailed Arab-Israeli peace
initiative which quickly be-
Icame known as the Rogers
Plan. How did the Israeli
I Government of Prime Min-
ister Golda Meir and For-
eign Minister Abba Eban
respond?
Gideon Rafael, the retired
Israeli diplomat, succinctly
captured the essence of the
Israeli response in his first-rate
"Destination Peace: Three Dec-
ades of Israeli Foreign Policy,"
published in 1981. "The govern-
ment, aroused, called home
Ambassador It/.hak Rabin for
consultations," Rafael wrote.
"He urged a vigorous public
rejection of the Rogers Plan,
which he castigated as an at-
tempt on the very existence of
Israel."
ON DECEMBER 22, the
Cabinet, in fact, sharply rejected
the Rogers Plan stating publicly
"that it prejudices peace;
disregards the essential, need to
determine secure and agreed
borders through the signing of
peace treaties by direct
negotiations: affects Israel's
sovereign rights and security in
its proposals for the solution of
the refugee question and the
status of Jerusalem."
The Israeli Cabinet com-
munique went on to say that "if
these proposals were carried out,
I srael's security and peace would
be in grave danger. Israel will not
be sacrificed by any power policy,
and will reject any attempt to
impose a forced solution upon it."
Rafael said the Israeli
Government at that time did not
realize that the Rogers initiative
Continued on Page 10
Mfl

*
^
{/'resident Reagan meets with Rabbi Harav Ovadia Yoseph,
IChicf Rabbi for Sephardic Jewry and Israel's retiring Ambas-
Isarinr Mo she Arens. Rabbi Yoseph blessed the President and
\iiruvd him to continue his efforts to help Soviet Jewry and Jews
lirapped in Arab lands and Ethiopia, as well as to work for the
\rclease of Israelis captured by Syria in Israel's war in Lebanon.
Swedes Press Case Of
Wallenberg With Soviets
}y MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
the Swedish government
is again taken up with the
oviet Union the case of
issing diplomat Raoul
Wallenberg, it was learned
ire.
Swedish sources say it was
raised firmly" during a recent
Isit to Moscow by Pierre
fhorri, the chief undersecretary
the Swedish Foreign Office.
nt he elicited no change in the
oviet claim that Wallenberg,
Iho rescued thousands of Jews in
bartime Hungary, had perished
a Soviet jail two years after the
ar.
Sweden has massive evidence
^at Wallenberg, who would now
70 years old, was alive many
ears after the date when
loscow says he died of a heart
ttack in the Lubyanka Prison.
THIS IS the first time the case
s been raised officially with the
oviet Union since Yuri Andro-
pv, former head of the KGB,
^cceeded the late Leonid
ahnev as chairman of the
'iet Communist Party. It is
"> the first official Swedish
>ve on the ase since Olof
lime's Social Democratic Party
office in Stockholm last
par.
[The British Raoul Wallenberg
T>mrnittee, welcoming the latest
vedish move, contrasted the
bviet detention of Wallenberg,
"a hero of humanity," with the
liberty still enjoyed by many
Nazi war criminals.
The Committee noted that
Wallenberg was only a few
months older than Klaus Barbie,
the notorious Nazi "butcher of
I-yon" recently deported from
Bolivia to stand trial in France,
and that he was still too young to
In' given up for dead.
IN ANOTHER development,
it was disclosed here that the
Israel government is planning to
issue a postage stamp bearing
Wallenberg's portrait. The news
was announced by Kay Mayer, a
Danish Jew, who escaped to
Sweden in 1943 and whom
Wallenberg helped and be-
friended before leaving for
Hungary on his mission of mercy.
In Britain, the campaign for
Wallenberg is currently focussing
on travelling exhibitions devoted
to his exploits in Hungary, where
he saved up to 100,000 Jews from
the death camps.
The exhibition, which opened
last October, has been seen by
tens of thousands of people in
London and the Midlands and
will shortly feature at a major
international arts festival in
Brighton.
The Wallenberg case was first
catapulted to international atten-
tion three years ago when
Premier Menachem Begin of
Israel called on U.S. President
Carter to raise it at his Vienna
summit meeting with Soviet
President Brezhnev.
Jim Baer Appointed As Delegate
To Jewish Agency Assembly
Jerold Hoffberger, Chairman
of the United Israel Appeal an-
nounces that James B. Baer of
Boca Raton, Fla. has been ap-
pointed as a member of the 11th
Jewish Agency Assembly to be
held in Jerusalem in June 1983.
In making the designation, Mr.
Ilnffherger took note of Mr.
Boer's "Outstanding service and
unique qualifications to represent
American Jewry at the forth-
coming assembly."
The United Israel Appeal rep-
resents American Jewry in Israel
and. is the coordinating agency
through which all United Jewish
Appeal monies are distributed in
Israel. The Jewish Agency is the
spending arm of the United Israel
Appeal and the United Jewish
Appeal.
At the Assembly in June, the
members will receive and review
reports from the Jewish Agency
Board of Governors as well as
making recommendations on
major issues. The agenda will
also include subjects of critical
James B. Baer
importance to the future of
Israel-Diaspora relations.
By virture of being a member
of the 11th Jewish Agency As-
sembly, Baer will also serve as a
trustee of the United Israel Ap-
peal at its annual meeting in New
York.
Baer is President of the South
County Jewish Federation, Pres-
ident of the Association of Jewish
Federations for the state of Flori-
da, overseas chairman for district
'> of the United Jewish Appeal
which encompasses the state of
Florida and Puerto Rico, past
president of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton and a community
leader in numerous other Jewish
organizations.
When informed of the nomina-
tion by the United Israel Appeal,
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal. Execu-
tive Director of the Federation
said, "Jim Baer's appointment as
a member of the Jewish Agency
Assembly, which is a signal
honor, is most appropriate.
Without a doubt, Jim is the out-
standing Jewish leader in South
County. I am pleased to see this
international Jewish recognition
accorded to him."
Charges 'Ridiculous'
West German Candidate Vogel Is Said
To Have Been Hitler Youth Member
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) West
Germany's election campaign has
generated new heat over allega-
tions that Hans-Jochen Vogel,
the opposition Social Democratic
Party's (SPD) candidate for
Chancellor, who lost his bid
Sunday, was an ardent Nazi
when he was a member of the
Hitler Jugend, the Nazi youth
movement, during World War II.
Most political observers
dismiss the charges as without
serious consequences, although a
spokesman for Vogel promptly
denied them. But the injection of
that issue into the campaign
triggered public discussion of the
political involvement of West
Germany's current leaders dur-
ing the Nazi era. Vogel, bom in
1926, was a member of the Hitler
Jugend between 1941-43, after
which he served as a soldier in the
Wehrmacht.
The weekly Bild Am Sonntag
reported that another former
Hitler Jugend member, Ernst
Holler, charged at an election
campaign meeting that Vogel
would intimidate his comrades in
the youth movement and preach-
ed to them about loyalty to the
Continued on Page 11
&ACrvro squARfc one


ie i>*
Page 2

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March
News in Brief
Did Jewish Extremists Plant Bomb?
By JTA Report
JERUSALEM A Jewish
extremist group is suspected by
police of having planted a bomb
at the entrance to the Temple
Mount last Friday as hundreds of
Moslem worshippers were on
their way to pray at the mosques
there. The bomb was discovered
and dismantled safely.
The incident was the second of
its kind in a week. A week earlier
a bomb exploded outside a He-
bron mosque where worshippers
were finishing their morning
prayers. No one was hurt, but
police said the bomb would have
caused casualties had it detona-
ted a few minutes later when
people were leaving the mosque.
Arabs in the Hebron area
continue to complain of haras-
sment by Jewish settlers.
Leaders of the settlers have
denied any connection to the
harassment but warned they
would react strongly to rock
throwing attacks on Jews by
Arabs.
Jewish Student Conducted
Anti-Semitic Campaign
GENEVA A 23-year-old
Jewish medical student arrested
in Basel was described by police
as the perpetrator of a campaign
of virulent anti-Semitic graffiti,
harassment and death threats in
that city last month.
The disclosure by the police
last Friday that Philip Gotchel.
son of a prominent Jewish family,
was solely responsible for the
acts called unprecedented in
Switzerland, stunned Jews and
non-Jews alike. The Jewish com-
munity expressed deep sympathy
for the "shame and scandal to his
family." Gotchel has been placed
under psychiatric care.
The young man, nephew of a
leading physician, was said to be
an excellent student at the Basel
medical school. Most of the anti-
Semitic acts were directed
against Jewish fellow students,
their families and their non-Jew-
ish friends.
Burg Quits Race
For Israel President
JERUSALEM Interior
Minister Yosef Burg withdrew as
a candidate for the Presidency of
Israel, despite public support by
Premier Menachera Begin. He
said on a television interview that
he will not run because he insists
on broader support than the
Knesset may give him when it
selects a new President on Mar.
22.
Burg, a veteran leader of the
National Religious Party, said he
did not want to win by a slender
majority which would be the case
because the opposition Labor
Alignment is pushing its own
candidate. Chaim Herzog. a for-
mer Ambassador to the United
Nations and one time chief of
military intelligence.
Some observers suggested that
Ghali Says Egypt Will Snub
Talks Without Jordan
By LISA BILLIG
ROME (JTAI Boutros
Ghali. the Egyptian Minister of
State for Foreign Affairs, said
here that Egypt would not par-
ticipate in resumed autonomy
talks with Israel that do not in-
clude "a Jordanian delegation
containing Palestinian rep-
resentation." According to Ghali,
who addressed a press conference
at the Egyptian Embassy, "past
experience proves that any other
combination does not work."
But Ghali was critical of the
recent meeting of the Palestine
National Council in Algiers, not
simply because of the unkind*'
remarks about Egypt but be-
cause the outcome of the meeting
was ''mostly contradictory."
There were three "contradic-
tions." Ghali said. The Palestine
Liberation Organization ap-
proved initiating talks with Jor-
dan but at the same time insisted
on Palestinian independence: it
rejected Camp David but not
President Reagan's plan if
changes are made; and it ap-
proved of the Fez plan which im-
plied recognition of Israel, he
said. The Egyptian diplomat said
his country remains committed
to the^Camp David accords and
peace with Israel. But it will be a
"cold peace" as long as Israel
does not withdraw its forces from
Lebanon, he said. He said he and
Italian Foreign Minister Emilio
Colombo agreed at their meeting
that "Europe can play an impor-
tant role in helping to find a
peaceful solution in Lebanon."
a
i

i
9

OB
I
I
Every Saturday and Sunday the fabu-
lous "Fun Ships" Carnfvale. Festtvaie.
Mardi Gras ond Tropicate deport from
Miami and Los Angeles tor exotic ports. Vir-
tually everything's included for one tow
price of your cruise eight meals ond snacks
a day... a fuU gombling casino... live enter-
tainment nightly... dance bands... parties...
and dozens of shipboard activities. You get
value no land vocation con match!
ai^olRromartananajomtanQt^i^ii
Burg feared he could lose the
election which is conducted by
secret ballot.
Three Sentenced For
Shooting Envoy Argov
LONDON Three members
of a Baghdad-based Palestinian
terrorist group were sentenced to
30 and 35 year prison terms in
Central Criminal Court here for
the attempted assassination of
the Israeli Ambassador to
Britain, Shlomo Argov last June
3.
Hassein Said, 23, a Jordanian
national who fired the shots that
left the 53 year-old Israeli diplo-
mat almost totally paralyzed,
and Marwan Bonna. 20, also of
Jordan, who drove the getaway
car, were given 30 year sentences
by Judge William Mars Jones.
Nauoff Rosan, 36, an Iraqi
citizen, described by the prose-
cution as the leader of the gang,
received a 35 year sentence.
The prosecutor said the three
were members of the Palestine
National Liberation Movement, a
breakaway faction of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization,
headed by Sabri Banna who is
known as Abu Nidal.
Only Jewish Minister
In France Defeated
PARIS France's only Jew-
ish minister running in Sunday's
nationwide municipal elections.
Culture Minister Jack Lang, was
heavily defeated in Paris' predo-
minantly Jewish Third District.
Lang, a Socialist, had wooed
the Jewish electorate, which
seems, according to first poll
studies, to have failed him. His
competitor. Gaullist Jacques
Dominati. known as pro-Israeli,
did not specifk-ally seem to court
the district's Jewish electorate.
Israel's main friend within the
government. Interior Minister
Gaston Defferre. failed to win in
Sunday's first round and will
have to face a second run-off elec-
tion next Sunday. It is the first
time that Defferre. who has
served as Marseilles Mayor since
the end of the war. is in trouble.
Eitan Says Israel
Will Not Attack SAM 5s
TEL AVIV Chief of Staff
Gen. Rafael Eitan. told Israel
Radio that Israel had no inten-
tion of attacking the newly-
emplaccd Soviet.made .- end
apparently Soviet-manned SAM-
5 missiles inside Syria.
In an interview with the army
radio, Eitan said: "I don't know
on what basis they (the Syrians)
are ascribing or announcing such
intentions. It may be that they
are simply making mistaken
assessments, and it may be that
with such words they are dis-
guising their own intentions."
The Star
He said he would not com.
pletely eliminate the possibility
that the Syrians, under Soviet
urging, might take "somesortofi
initiative against Israel."
Some Israeli military lead,-,
have said recently that X
missiles are only a reJativJ
minor problem with them But
the political aspects are said to be
more complicated and worrying
At the Boca Raton Country Club
a FUU COURSE SEDER WITH MUSIC
*. Rabbi Rosayn wifl Officiate
THE FREE SYNAGOGUE
torrJafy invites you to reserve
now for our Annual PASSOVER
on pylon., March 28; 7PM
Mac Temp* 3S6-1600
Mai reservations to
P.O Box 3. Boca Raton. .
33429 $25 per person
^WB*!* RESTAURANT
g&* AND
aTRi^Vv^osHER DELICATESSEN
S
Pesach Take Out Orders
Must Be In By
March 23
HOURS:
11 A.M. to 8 P.M.
Sunday thru Thursday
9 A.M. to 3 P.M.
Friday
Closed Saturday
1896 W. Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerf ield Beach
Century Plaza (Phase II)
4272272


Summer is Special
at Stevensville.
SPECIAL DISCOUNTED RATES FOR
MINIMUM 4-WEEK STAY DURING JULY AND AUGUST!
Join the Dinnerstein and Fnehling Families at one
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Professional Social Staff
CALL TOLL FREE
800-431-3858
ASK FOR JUDY
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Ytar Mm*. The l
IV.


le Jewish t'loridian of South County
OUR PEOPLE
ARE ON THE LINE,
SUPER SUNDAY '83
ANSWER THE CALL!
MARCH 20
March 20 is a very special day. On Sunday, March 20, you
will receive a call from one of your neighbors asking you
to help Jews in need at home, in Israel, and around the
world.
When your telephone rings, answer the call. Your
support is eseentisl to the quality of Jewish life in this
decade.
Expect a call between 9:30 a.m. and 9:30 p.m. If you
cannot wait for our call, please phone 368-2737 between
9:30 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. to make your commitment.
To Life
> ,wi -i it /.*!?


'"Mfce"*
'me'Jewish-flondmn of boulhCounty
Jewish Floridian
FREOSHOCMCT
Edrtorand
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SUZANNE SHOCHET
FfadShochM
GERi ENBEW
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BOCA RATON C*FiC 2200 N FcOarai Hwy Sun* JOB. Boca RMon. Fla 31*32 Pwnt 38B-20O1
Maw Comtrma JowMTi AgpaaiSowtn County Mm** Federation. K Officer* Pnaifleru. Jamn B
Vice Preeidema. leenewna Book*. Enc Deckmger Norman Stone Secretary Giarjy* WNwnaHanfc
Traaaurar. Margaret Komar Eaacume Director. Race. Bruce S Waranai
leren Flondam ooaa not guarantee Kaanrutn SUBSCNNnoN RATES Local Ana S3 SO Annual O Veer Mirwmmn SJ\ by marabaratap Soutn Count)
Jaaiah Federation 2200 N Federal M*y Surte 2TM Boca Raton. Fie 33*32 ......t mil jl
Out ol Toem. Upon Faegueet
Friday. March 18. 1983
Volume 5
4 MSAN 5743
Number 11
Presidents Who've Struck Out
We live in a unique time. Three ex-
Presidents walk among us. This may be a
tribute to medical science, which regularly
makes such progress in the field of aging
that all our life expectancies seem on the
increase. But not all of us are ex-Presi-
dents. When they five longer, they can con-
tinue to bring their collective wisdom to the
nation, gleaned by their broad experience,
even after they have left office.
Or they can sit there like exhausted
ducks, some of them symbolic of disgrace
or just plain repudiation, contaminating
the atmosphere of America's political reali-
ties.
Unfortunately for us, these days there
seems to be more of the latter than the
former from ex-Presidents Nixon, Ford and
Carter. Whether it be the greed and
rapaciousness for power that characterized
at least two of them, or the unrelenting
foot-in -mouth disease that continues to af-
flict the last of them, what we experience in
our surviving ex-Presidents is not so much
wisdom as wool mess.
For President Carter, the wooliness is
accompanied by a now wearying sense of
evangelism in his soul that he can best jus-
tify his four years in office by bringing
peace to the Middle East. There was con-
sumate arrogance in his belief that he could
do that in the first place when he sat in the
Oval Office.
Still, Camp David came closest to a
"success" he could point to in his one term
a "success" that never quite disguised
his other abysmal failure: the humiliating
hostage-taking scenario staged in Iran, and
dilemma out of which Carter tried to crack
the nation with an even more humiliating
hush-hush military rescue operation that
died on the sands of the Iranian desert well
before it could get to Teheran.
Since the past galls Mr. Carter, he
spends so much of the present trying to
correct it. His book. Keeping the Faith," a
mystifying fantasy devoted to his four
years in office, is one example of this. It is
history in a way that bears little relation-
ship to reality Unfortunately, it devotes so
many pages to Camp David, but that is the
lopsided nature of the Carter years there
was too little to show for them. And so his
weakness, contrasted by nothing, appears
all too glaring. Nor does the Carter ob-
_sessjojiendnQw_:___________
Former German Chancellor Helmut Schmidt
and Mrs. Schmidt achieve instant rapport
with Miami Seaquarium marine animals dur-
ing a recent visit. Here, killer whale Lolita
greets the entourage which includes fright to
left! whale trainer Lou Roth; Florida's.
Secretary of State, George Firestone; Mrs.
Schmidt (bending); Southeast Region Con-
sul General for West Germany, Josefpeter
Kansy; Miami's Chief of Protocol, Marjorie
Serralles; and Chancellor Schmidt.
Headlines
Bar-Dan U. Studies Impact of Lebanon
"No! You cannot bring hint to services even if he^im eating
matzoth." .a.^ _. .*,

I
tf.
v..
Operation "Peace for Galilee" has left its mark
on Israeli universities, where a large number of
students have had to desert the campus and head
for the battlezone in Lebanon. The extent of
student mobilization during this war came as no
surprise to Dr. Mordehai Bar Lev and Dr. Perry
Kedem. both of Bar-Han University, who per-
formed a comprehensive research on the subject
entitled "The Jewish World of Israeli Students."
The researchers conducted an opinion poll
among 1.250 Jewish students (male and female)
selected from all six higher education institutions
in Israel. The statistical assessment of the
analysis concluded that 33 percent of these
students served an additional period in the IDF
permanent army following their regular military
service. Some 68 percent of the students inter-
viewed served in IDF combat units, and a total of
80 percent served as officers or commanders.
While some analysis is predicting dire conse-
quences of an oil price collapse, others believe
that the lower crude prices will have a very posi-
tive impact on the world economy, according to
the new issue of "Petro-Impact." bi-monthly
publication of the American Jewish Committee's
Institute of Human Relations that reports on
'petrodollar influence in American affairs."
The publication attributes the favorable view
to. among others, former energy administrator
John Sawhill, whom "Petro-Impact" quotes:
"My feeling is the sharp increase we had in
energy prices really acted as a tax on American
business and consumers, and a decrease would act
as a lax deduction. 1 believe it would be very
stimulative to the economy."
Nine major U.S. corporations have agreed to
disclose to_ their stockholders the extent of their
efforts to influence American policy in the Middle
East. A number have also pledged not to engage
in such activities in the future.
The agreements have been reached as the result
of an intensive campaign by the American Jewish
Congress to compel major companies to reveal
such lobbying activities, particularly when it does
not advance the interests of the corporation or its
stockholders.
The corporations that have agreed to make full
disclosure of such activities rather than fight such
shareholder resolutions include Aluminum Co. of
America. American Airlines, Deere and Com-
pany. Eastern Airlines. Kellogg, NL Industries.
Republic Sled. SmithKline Beckman and West-
mghouse. A similar agreement is now being nego-
tiated with at least one other company, according
to Will Maslow. general counsel of AJCongress
who is coordinating the project.
A unique body, the 1 nter Generational Com-
mittee, to coordinate activities relating to both
the aging and young people has been established
by Non-Governmentai Organizations (NGOl at
the UN. Mrs. Norma Levitt, representative of the
World Jewish Congress to UN1CEF, has been
named chairman of the NGO Inter-Generational
Committee.
The UN General Assembly has attached great
importance to a major sphere of activities per-
taining to both ihe problems of the aging and
those of youth. Last August, it organized in
Vienna a World Assembly to address the broad
spectrum of questions concerning the aging so as
to aid in formulating policies to deal with these
questions. It has also designated 1985 as Interns-
lional Youlh Year and has established an ad-
visory committee for the Year.
V\ hilney Stevens, chairman of the board and
chief executive officer of J. P. Stevens. Inc.. will
receive the Yeshiva University Distinguished
Service Award at a dinner in his honor Mar. 16 in
New York City.
In his role as head of J. P. Stevens, the honoree
has been one of the most influential leaders in the
textile industry. He is the fifth generation in his
family to serve in the textile industry. Serving as
chairman of the dinner is Edgar J. Woolard. Jr..
executive vice president of DuPont. Many civk
and industrial leaders in the New York metro-
politan area and elsewhere are expected to attend
the tribute to Stevens.
Martin Gallanter of Tarrytown. N.Y.. associate
director of the United Jewish Appeal Project Re-
newal Department, has been appointed its na-
tional director. Irving Bernstein. UJA executive
vice chairman, announces. Julie Epstein of New
York City, the department's assistant director,
has been named associate director.
Gallanter succeeds David Hersch. UJA assis-
tant executive vice chairman, who will continue to
maintain overall supervision and responsibility
for Project Renewal, which is the partnership
created three years ago between free world Jewry
and the people of Israel for economic, social and
cultural rehabilitation of Israel's older immigrant
neighborhoods.
*$.
V-tMfV.
Over 6.000 Holocaust survivors and their
families have made plans to travel to Washington
for the Apr. 11 to 14 American Gathering of Jew-
ish Holocaust Survivors which will remember
Jewish physical and spiritual resistance to the
Nazis and will commemorate the 40th Anniver-
sary of the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising.
Around the county and in Canada, local meet-
ings are already reflecting the excitement about
this once-in-a-lifetime opportunity lor survivors
to gather together to share the joys of rebirth and
the sorrow of the Holocaust. President Reagan, in
his Feb. 2 address to world Jewish leaden, cited
the importance of the Gathering, stating that
"This gathering uch UK bjfjrt.ofevery
American."




Friday, March 18, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
The Inquiring Chairman
Page 5
By IZZY SIEGEL
Delray Beach Federation
U JA Chairman
As chairman of the 1983 cam-
paign for UJA South County
Jewish Federation, I felt that
since the drive has been going so
well. I would interview some of
my volunteers in the various
areas of Kings Point, and as the
question, "How do you feel being
a volunteer for the United Jewish
Appeal by knocking on doors to
receive contributions from your
neighbors?
Here are some replies to that
question:
"Collecting money for the
United Jewish Appeal gives me a
rewarding feeling, because I am
doing something worthwhile for
my people, both here and in Isra-
el."
Jules Kohd-
Isle of Capri C
"I have been to Israel several
times, and realize the needs of our
people there, so being a volunteer
for such a worthy cause as UJA
has given me a feeling of fulfill-
ment."
Estelle Preisler-
CapriL
"I feel great because I accom-
plished what I set out to do, that
is. to raise more money than any
other previous year."
Eli Abrams
CapriG
"I have always made a good-
sized contribution each year to
this cause, and I find it very en-
couraging to meet with people
who give so generously some
even beyond their means. I look
forward to doing this again next
year."
George Gold-
Normandy P
"Almost everyone I contacted
made a generous contribution,
i hanked me for calling upon
I hem. and asked me to come back
again next year."
Sol Lapidua-
Tuscany G
"I am always available and
proud to serve such a worthy
i'UUjw as the people of Israel, and
I in happy to add that I was
warmly received by my neigh-
bors."
Aaron Feltenstein-
SaxonyF
"I believe that most people
who shy awuy from doing
solicitation of this kind, do so
either from a fear of confron-
tation from the unexpected or
unknown, or from an inherent
shyness. These people are
missing a most rewarding exper-
ience which I have realized as a
result of being a volunteer for the
UJA."
Joseph Master-
Isle of Capri B
When I was asked to volun-
teer to collect for the UJA. I was
a bit reluctant at the start. How-
ever, realizing that there was a
need for my services, agreed to do
it You know something? I'm
glad 1 did!"
Sam Dravich-
Brittany C
"This is only my second year
as a volunteer. I tell you this
from the bottom of my heart. .
this is such a worthy cause and I
get so much satisfaction when I
speak to the contributors, that
my feelings seem to rub off to
them. They were more generous
this year."
Minerva Grove-
Tuscany F
"Although just a few of my
neighbors reacted unfavorably to
my solicitation, I must admit
that the majority were extremely
generous. The total increase in
my block was far ahead of last
year's result, and that gave me a
feeling of satisfaction no words
can describe."
Jerry Ballet-
Flanders J
"I feel that the State of Israel
is close to my heart, as it is to
Jews all over the world. The
small role I'm taking in support-
ing the people of beautiful Israel
gives me a tremendous feeling of
accomplishment, and I look for-
ward to doing it again next
year."
Rose Oshatz-
Waterford H
"Nothing compares with the
feeling of reaching a common
goal, as when a neighbor greets
me warmly with a generous con-
tribution to this most worthy
cause."
Sidney Poletick-
Brittany A
"I have mixed feelings about
being a volunteer because some
of the people I approach are not
as generous as most others.
However, on the overall, we Jews
do seem to stick together and
come through with large num-
bers, and this makes me feel just
great.
Sam Goldberg-
Monaco G
Villages of Oriole
Go Over The Top
Albert E. Ostrick. Chairman,
proudly announces that the Vil-
lages of Oriole have passed the
$25,000 mark in our present
UJA-Federation Drive. This rep-
resents an increase of almost 100
percent over 1982. He gives credit
for this success to his Co-Chair -
man. Jack M. Levine and Associ-
ate Chairmen Dr. Edward Kings-
ley. Baron Desnick, Bob Barnett.
Deborah Levine and Maye
Gould, and the many volunteers
who performed admirably and
with dedication.
Every effort is being made to
reach the $30,000 mark. Many
workers have volunteered to
work on Super Sunday; their de-
dication and tireless effort has
been instrumental in this year's
success at the Villages of Oriole.
h Siegel. Delray Beach Chairman, left, presents Federation plaque to
Harry Silver. President of Congregation Anshei Emuna.
Congregation Anshei Emuna
Inaugural Breakfast
Congregation Anshei Emuna
held its first Federation-UJA
Breakfast on Sunday, March 6.
Attended by nearly 100 people,
the breakfast honored the
members of the congregation and
their newly built Synagogue.
Max Levowitz, MC of this event,
expressed his hope that "this is
the first step in the beginning of a
long relationship between the
South County Jewish Federation
and the membership of Congre-
gation Anshei Emuna."
An inspiring message was
heard from guest speaker Harvey
Grossman, Campaign Director of
South County Jewish Federation.
Grossman spoke on the "Youth
of Israel" and how growing up in
Israel today will affect all of us
tomorrow.
Iz Siegel, Delray Beach Chair-
man, then presented a Federation
plaque to Congregation Presi-
dent, Harry Silver, honoring all
the members of Anshei Emuna
upon the completion of their new
house of worship.
Spread the joy
this Passover.




Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frid*y. March 18,
1983
Dr. Lefkowitz Honored By
World Council of Synagogues
Dr. Ruth Samson Lefkowitz of
Boca Raton and New York City,
one of the honored leaders of the
Conservative Movement in this
country, will be cited in Miami
Beach on Tuesday. March 22. at
a luncheon to be held in the
Konover Hotel under the aus-
pices of the World Council of
Synagogues, the international
body representing Conservative
Judaism throughout the world
The announcement was made
by Rabbi Mordecai Wax man.
President of the World Council of
Synagogues, who will be the
guest speaker at the luncheon.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. spiritual
head of Temple Emanu-EI and a
Director-at-Large of the World
Council, will chair the event. Mr.
M. Henry Hess of St. Louis and
Judge Herbert S. Shapiro of
Miami Reach will be the other
recipients.
The three honorees will receive
the Torah V'Avodah Award of
the World Council of Synagogues
and will be cited for their dedi-
cation to Torah and MiUvoth
and for their service to Judaism.
Jewish life and all worthwhile
human endeavors.'
The World Council of Synago-
gue* with headquarters in New
York and Jerusalem, is the world
body of the Conservative Move-
ment. It advances the ideas and
approaches of Conservative
Judaism outside of the U.S. and
Canada, and represents the
Movement in the World Zionist
Organization.
Dr Ruth Samson Lefkowitz. a
professor emeritus at John Jay
College of Criminal Justice. City
University of New York, where
she was chairman of the Mathe-
matics Department, has been in
the forefront of activity in behalf
of alumni affairs at the Jewish
Theological Seminary She was a
former president and treasurer of
the Alumni Association of its
Teachers Institute Seminary
College of Jewish Studies, and
now serves as treasurer and
member of its board of directors.
She is a member of the board of
overseers of the Seminary and
serves on the board of Hista-
druth-Ivrith of America. She is a
member of the New York Aca-
demy of Science and of other
professional and scientific organ-
izations. Dr. Lefkowitz is the wife
of Charles S. Lefkowitz. a
member of the New York Bar and
a business executive.
The World Council of Synago-
gues maintains the Center for
Conservative Judaism in Jerusa-
lem and has established the
European Association for Con-
servative Judaism with head-
quarters in London. It helps
maintain the Seminario Rabinico
Latinoamericano. the Conserva-
tive Rabbinical Seminary in
Buenos Aires in Argentina.
Victims
OfKlaus
The Palm Beach County Re-
gional Office of the Anti-Defama-
tion League is urgently seeking
victims or families of victims de-
ported or tortured by Klaus
Barbie former Nazi Gestapo
officer, recently extradited to
France from Brazil. He is now
awaiting trial in France.
Barbie was tried twice in
absentia in rranee but that tes-
timony is now invalid. Addi-
tionally, the Anti-Defamation
League called upon the U.S.
Senate Committee on Intelli-
gence to pursue vigorously re-
ports of American complicity in
Barbies post World War II
escape
In letters to Senator Barry
Goldwater. chairman, and
Senator Daniel Patrick
Moynihan. v ice-chairman, of the
Select Committee. Justin J.
Finger, director of ADL"s Na-
tional Civil Rights Division, said
that the League was encouraged
by the Committee's determina-
tion to investigate fully the
Barbie matter and other possible
links between former Nazi offi-
cials and U.S. intelligence agen-
cies.
'The American people have a
right to know." Mr. Finger
eJnca tha asking of Tha Four Questions
has something so tiny matfa H so Mg
wrote, "whether officials of their
government abused their
authority is doing business with
and offering assistance to Barbie
or any other perpetrators of
atrocities against Jews and other
civilians." Mr. Finger also of-
fered ADL's resources "for any
assistance the Select Committee
may require."
The League has a Task Force
on Nazi war criminals which co-
operates with the U.S. Justice
Department.
Barbie is accused of 4.000
murders. 7.500 deportations and
15.000 arrests of French Jews
and Resistance fighters during
World War II
His trial has aroused enormous
interest in France and will be the
most important trial of a Nazi
war criminal since Adolph Eich-
mannin 1962.
The extradition is the first time
a South American country has
ever deported a Nazi War
criminal. (Eichmann was kid-
napped from Argentina by Israeli
agents in 1960.)
Any one with information on
Barbie should contact Louise
Shure. director of Anti-
Defamation League Regional Of-
fice
Jewish Leaders Sought
Ties With Phalangists
JERUSALEM A study by a
Hebrew University graduate
student has produced documents
related to attempts by Jewish
leaders in Palestine to establish
friendly ties with the Christian
Phalangist party in Lebanon
before and after the State of Isra-
el was founded.
The student. Yaron Dan. found
a report by Alexander Lutzki. of
the Jewish Agency's Arabic
department who visited Beirut in
the summer of 1947 to establish
contacts with various personali-
ties. These included Pierre
Gemayel. founder and leader of
the Phalangist party who is the
father of President Amin Gema-
yel of Lebanon and of the late
Bashir Gemayel. assassinated
last September shortly before he
was to take office as President.
Honor For A Leader
Abner Levine of Lawrence,
NY. and Delray Beach. Fla. (sec-
ond from left I is shown receiving
the National Community Service
Award of The Jewish Theological
Seminary of America at its recent
24th Annual Convocation Dinner
in Hollywood, Fla. With him are
(from left) Vice Chancellor Yaa-
kov G. Rosenberg of the Semi-
narv: Chancellor Gerson D.
Cohen, who presented the honor
and Rabbi Gilbert S. Rosenthai
of Temple Beth-El. Cedarhurst,
L.I. where Mr. Levine served as
board chairman and in other
leadership capacities for many
years.
Mr. Levine is now campaign
chairman of the South County
Jewish Federation UJ \ drive in
Boca Raton. Fla.
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Friday. March 18,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
Hoffman Family Players will perform in Concert
al Temple Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic Avenue,
Delray Beach on Sunday, March 20 at 8p.m. This
remarkable family, with its six talented members,
I two parents and four children), are all totally into
music and perform at an extremely high level of
musicianship.
Taba Talks
No Sign of Progress Reported
By JUDITH KOHN
ISMALIA (JTA) -
The latest round of talks
between Israel and Egypt
over the disputed area of
Taba ended last Thursday
night with little sign of pro-
gress.
The two sides, together with a
[ delegation representing the
Unit ikI States, discussed the
interim arrangement to be ap-
plied in the area pending final de-
termination of the boundary de-
marcation, as well as procedural
measures for settling the dispute.
"The meetings were conducted
I in a friendly and pragmatic at-
mosphere,'" read a joint state-
ment issued at the conclusion of
the final session, "with all dele-
gations agreeing on the need to
make positive progress and
achieve tangible results in the
shortest time possible."
BUT EGYPT'S chief delegate,
Shafie Abdel Hamid, said earlier
that even efforts to define the
points of agreement and dis-
agreement had "failed to achieve
satisfactory progress," and the
final session concluded with no
fixed date for resuming the dis-
cussion.
According to the statement,
consultations with the multina-
tional force and observers (MNF)
in Sinai on a potential role for the
force in Taba will take place
sometime before the end of the
month. The two sides said they
had also agreed to begin negotia-
tions on the procedural measures
for settling the border dispute
"at an early date."
The peace treaty between Isra-
el and Egypt stipulates that
lx)undary disputes should be
submitted to mediation and
finally arbitration, if the two
sides fail to negotiate a resolution
by themselves. Egypt is report-
edly in favor of proceeding de-
rectly to arbitration.
THE TWO sides also appeared
to remain far apart on the
question of implementing the
temporary agreement on the
status of Taba, concluded be-
tween Israel and Egypt last April
to define the area's status
pending a final settlement.
Abdel Hamid said his country
had demanded that the agree-
ment be "adhered to in full."' But
interpretations of the agreement
differ, with Egypt maintaining
that operation of the recently
opened A via Sonesta Hotel in the
disputed zone violates the accord
and that security should be in the
hands of the MNF.
Despite the apparent lack of
progress in the talks last week,
the renewed contacts between
Egypt and Israel suggest the be-
ginning of a break in the long lull
in substantive diplomatic activ-
ity which set in when Egypt
brought the normalization pro-
cess to a virtual halt following
t he outbreak of the war in Leba-
non and the massacres of Pales-
t inians in Beirut last September.
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Eriiny Mip.su
r>/// /
in the News
vil]
Mf Maiv War-Ji 1
BLJB^n. k ?ununy ?t
smmir ~*nutr 1. int
5fcwE. In 2*taca. Siaan
lavras r-.m Tv. ainuw
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H5aat -af n?fcar* vil nan
twit. I iai B -ca inaei-Xaum
vil ii.u: .SB "Thutfma Eknne
-dnrwin k ~ i mima Sas-
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lacm. lmia_i;a a l~-L TSe
BBBnaaan v-il .? nmt in rumor"
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v-nmrur -movi in ym
vil t# -m: :" ftiici-wi it ~.jr~"vr
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(riday. March 18. 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page9
In Israel,
thou shalt not
just sightsee.
Strolling on the beach at Caesarea.
OnTWAonly$4
Afi50
r
each way,
baaed on
roundtrip
purchase.
On a vacation to Israel, thou shalt not
just sightsee Because in the Miracle on the
Mediterranean?M you can take in some 4,000
years of history and then you can take in
some sun.
And TWA can make this miracle happen.
We've got widebody service connecting to
Tel Aviv every day And now when you buy
a roundtrip ticket for travel through May 28,
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ticket 2 weeks in advance and plan to stay
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Land packages at low as $319.*
We've also got a wide range of affordable
Getaway* Vacation packages. TWA's Getaway
Israel brochure features 6 different vacations,
from 9 to 14 days, with land prices as low
as $319. And some packages include visits to
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This year, visit Israel, land of milk and
honey. And beaches and monuments and
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For your free copy fill in your
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t Airfares slightly higher between March 22-March 28, June 19-July IS Cancellation penalty applies.
Add $300 departure tax. All airfares subject to change and government approval.
*Land packages from $319 to $1385 per person, double occupancy, excluding airfare.


i age ju
TfteJewi'sfTFloridian of South County
Friday. M
arch 18.1983
Will Reagan Peace Plan
'Simply Fade Away?
Coo tinned from Page 1
was a warning sign, pointing to
Washington's resolve to ter-
minate the escalation of fighting
and the widening of the Soviet
involvement in the region. "It
chose to believe that it was one of
those sporadic and misguided
outbursts of pent-up State
Department energy destined to
evaporate under the heat of Arab-
Israeli contrariness." he wrote.
WHAT RAFAEL had to say
about the Labor-led government
could probably be said about the
reaction of the Likud-led coalition
to President Reagan's Sept. 1
Middle East peace initiative as
well. From Prime Minister
Menachem Begin on down, there
is no shortage of senior Israeli
officials who believe
wholeheartedly that the Reagan
Plan will simply fade away as
did the Rogers Plan if Israel
continues to hang tough in its
opposition.
But Reagan and Secretary of
State George Shultz have in-
sisted that they have absolutely
no intention of giving up, despite
all the problems. Reagan in-
cluded only a few words on the
Middle East in his nearly one-
hour State of the Union address
to Congress in January. But
among them was a clear
reiteration of his peace initiative.
"All the people of the Middle
East should know that, in the
year ahead, we will not flag in our
efforts to build upon that (Camp
David) foundation to bring them
the blessings of peace.'' he said.
Shultz. too. has been firm in
refusing to move away from the
initiative. He has made this clear
during closed-door meetings with
members of Congress, the
American Jewish leadership and
others. He said as much during a
recent interview with Bernard
Gwertzman. the diplomatic
correspondent of The New York
Times. Shultz said that when he
had originally discussed the plan
with the President, he insisted
that "you shouldn't start unless
you're prepared for a long haul.
You've got to be steady, firm,
patient and prepared to stay with
it. We talked about that ex-
tensively with the President, and
we are prepared to stay with it."
IN THE interview, Shultz
explained his concept of a proper
role for the U.S. as mediator.
"There is an image in some
people's mind," he said, "that
what a mediator does is pass
messages back and forth between
people and be somebody who
convenes meetings. A good
mediator is very active with all
the parties to the dispute and .
makes suggestions, at times
privately, at times publicly,
depending upon what the
mediator thinks is going to
advance the process."
That is the thrust of the U.S.
mediation role right now in
trying to remove all foreign
forces from Lebanon. Thus, the
embattled U.S. envoy Philip
Habib has refused to simply
earn,- messages.
Without much success so far,
he has been actively involved in
coming up with ideas usually
Weinberger Agrees UJS. Should Have
Strong Alliance With Israel
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger affirmed that
the U.S. has and should
have a strong alliance with
Israel because "we are both
very helpful to each other."
But he refused to say, in an
Israel Radio interview from
Washington whether the
U.S. will now sign a
memorandum of strategic
cooperation with Israel.
Asked about a strategic accord
long sought by Israel, Wein-
berger replied, "I think the main
effort now ought to be on trying
to get the President's peace ini-
tiative adopted and the first step
of that is to get Lebanon on its
feet as a strong sovereign nation
with all foreign forces removed."
HE INDICATED that the
U.S. will not now lift the freeze on
delivery of 75 F-16 jet fighters to
Israel imposed when Israel in-
vaded Lebanon last June. Wein-
berger said there has been no
change as yet. and he knew of no
contemplated change with re-
spect to the deliveries.
He also observed that U.S. aid
to Israel would be better served
in other ways than by helping Is-
rael build its Lavie fighter plane
"which would contribute little to
Israel's air power, considering
the planes it already possesses."
The U.S. defense chief made
the point that "America needs
several friends in the Middle
East, and I think Israel needs
several friends in the Middle East
so that we should broaden these
relationships and alliances."
He also told Israel Radio that
he got along well with former De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon and
with Sharon's successor, Moshe
Arens. who was the Israeli Am-
bassador to Washington before
he was named Defense Minister
last month. He indicated he
would like to maintain telephone
contact with Arens to avoid mis-
understandings.
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always Comes to you with attrac-
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The bright, high-intensity light
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not to Israel's liking. Habib's
inability to get the job done in
recent months resulted in a lead
editorial in The New York Times
on Jan. 26, calling on Reagan to
appoint former Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger to the highly
visible Middle East slot. That
editorial represented an em-
barrasing slap in Habib's face.
If serious negotiations should
get off the ground in the near
future on the more fundamental
Arab-Israeli issues and that
first assumes much more
progress in the dragging
Lebanese troop withdrawal
negotiations Shultz and
company can be expected to
follow a very activist policy for
the balance of 1983. Why?
ACCORDING TO Gwertzman.
the President, in a chat with
Shultz. had this to say on the day
Shultz was sworn in as Secretary
of State: "You have to put the
Palestinian issue at the top of
your agenda.'' Shultz followed
orders. On the very next day, the
former university president and
Bechtel executive began to
convene seminars on the Middle
East. He invited specialists from
the outside led by Kissinger
to his office, spending most of the
time simply listening and ab-
sorbing. The Reagan initiative
was the end result.
But what is important to
remember is that both Reagan
and Shultz and Habib for that
matter are really novices when
it comes to the Middle East.
Habib's earlier professional
career in the State Department
was spent mostly on the Far
East. It has only been in recent
years that he has become in-
volved in the tangled web of
Arab-Israeli politics.
At the highest levels of the
Reagan Administration, there are
no real Middle East experts. In
fact, very few of these senior men
Reagan. Shultz. Vice
President George Bush. Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger.
National Security Adviser
William Clark and White House
aides Michael Deaver, James
Baker and Ed Meese have any
real foreign policy expertise at
all. For them, all of these
headaches involving the Middle
East are relatively new subjects
to be learned.
WILL REAGAN stay the
course in the Middle East? The
inexperience of his staff can cut
both ways. Reagan surprised
most observers by his initial
decision to attach his name to the
Sept. 1 initiative. More
knowledgeable aides, it is now
said, would have cautioned him
against going too far in pursuing
such an ambitous and risky
ISRAEL
April, May,
September &
October
Departures
from West Pafan Beach
Various Hotel Categories
& Itineraries available
585-6870
Evenings & Weekends
686-2920
,
***AVev
12 South Dlxio Hwy.
Late Worth
scheme in the Middle p-
Senior aides are suppos-d
protect their boss from**
tially embarrassing position^
Now that they have gone uJ
far. they are not prepared to 21
up yet Disappointed ill
disgruntled though they may U
by the slow pace of the proca*
they are still pressing ahead &
how much longer remains to U
seen.
Age:
Time:
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH SINGLES
"HAPPY HOUR-
MONDAY, MARCH 21,1983
Under 50
5:30 p.m.
Place: Abbey Road Restaurant 5793 N. Federal Hi*hwJ
Boca Raton 8nnjr'
HORS DOEUVRES (FREE)
CASH BAR
DISC JOCKEY
DONATION: $2.00
Add o little natural sweetness to the
beauty of your holiday. Enjoy the
wholesome goodness of Sun-Maid*
Raisins, Blue Ribbon* Figs and
Sunsweet* Prunes. They're the tossover
treat that no one will pass up!
WN.DU^MONDGHOwVHIS
KOMIFKD KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
e WN-oiAMONoriftovtMorcAio*Mu *i


5 riday. March 18, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
Israelis interfere'
[ebron Arab Village League Complains
By GIL SEDAN
IjERUSALEM (JTA
1 The Village League
tmmittee in the Hebron
m has accused the Israeli
il administration on the
Jest Bank of interfering in
internal affairs. Tele-
lams have been sent
Premier Menachem Be-
, and Defense Minister
Joshe Arens urging them
put an end to the inter -
rence."
The episode is the first in
\kh differences have emerged
Iween the Israeli administra-
. and the Village Leagues
lien Israel arms and finances as
founter-force to Palestine Lib-
Ition Organization influence in
I occupied territory. It coin-
led with a new dispute over
\d between Arab villagers and
i government elsewhere on the
>st Bank and a serious deterio-
[ion of relations between Jews
I Arabs in the Hebron area.
THE COMPLAINT by the
^bron Village League is over a
nand by the civil administra-
ln that League chairman Moh-
hmed Nasser resign and be re-
cced by his deputy, Jamil Al-
nle. The Village League Com-
ttee. at a meeting rejected the
mand and decided to appeal
ainst it to Israel's Supreme
art.
Nasser has been, in the past,
i of the strongest advocates of
dialogue between the Israel
Vernment and local representa-
|es of the Palestinians on the
st Bank. As a result, he in-
TRAD
curred the wrath of PLO sup-
porters in the territory and his
followers were branded "Quis-
lings" for cooperating with the
Israeli authorities.
Nasser apparently got along
well with the former head of the
Israeli civil administration, Men-
achem Milson, who resigned last
September. But personal differ-
ences arose with Milson's succes-
sor, Gen. Shlomo I Ilia. These led
to the demand that Nasser
resign.
OBSERVERS SAY the per-
sonal differences were of little im-
portance. What is significant is
the fact that a Village League, for
the first time, has clashed openly
with Israel which is the sole
source of its weapons, money and
political support.
The demand for Nasser's resig-
nation by the civil administration
also indirectly confirmed charges
that the Village Leagues are, in
effect, puppet organizations es-
tablished by Israel, the observers
noted. The Leagues were origi-
nally set up by former Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon and were
purported to be a spontaneous
reaction by West Bank residents
against the PLO.
The land dispute, which was
also the subject of an appeal to
the Supreme Court involves the
Arab villages of Rujeib and Az-
mout. The villagers are protest-
ing against the civil administra-
tion's acquisition of Arab-owned
land to build a road to the Jewish
settlement of Eilan Moreh, near
Nablus. They argue that the road
is a prelude to the settlement's
expansion by illegal means.
MEANWHILE, police are
continuing their investigation of
recent attacks "on Arab targets in
the Hebron area, apparently by
Jewish settlers. Three Jews have
been detained as suspects, all re-
portedly residents of Kiryat
Arba, the religious township ad-
jacent to Hebron.
The recent spate of shootings
and a bomb attack on a Hebron
mosque were believed to be in re-
taliation for the stoning of Jewish
vehicles by Arabs. The Council of
Jewish Settlements on the West
Bank threatened that if the rock
attacks did not cease, they would
take measures to stop them. The
Council did not specify what
those measures would be but
their statement implied that
Jewish settlers would take the
law into their own hands.
A group of residents from the
Jewish township of Beit El dem-
onstrated outside of the Prime
Minister's Office after a vehicle
belonging to one of them was at-
tacked with rocks.
Arab students demonstrated in
Ramallah and Nablus, burning
tires on the roads and throwing
stones at Israeli security forces.
Those incidents are believed to be
linked to the growing tension in
the Hebron area.
Old Cemetery
Desecrated
BONN (JTA) The old
Jewish cemetery of Aschafen-
burg, south Germany, has been
desecrated. Five tombstones
were completely demolished and
many others were painted with
Nazi and anti-Semitic slogans.
Police are investigating, and the
municipality has promised to
repair the damage without delay.
Wc sit round the Seder table each year, ana O^nlfThttMm
through traditions passed down to us over thousandsof y^"-8*
traditions have become so much a part of our heritageJAey are
inscribed In the Haggadah for all the world to see: the maUoh. UK
MaNlshtanah. the Aphlkoman. the recitation of the plagues, the
(hant of Dayenu. and on and on through the night closing with
\feadfscttr. however, there are other Wndsof ^d'"^8-
traditions which are |ust as strong. |usl as cherished. ^^J
personal family traditions Unwritten and "^^"^j^J^Tj
part of our Seders as the hard-boiled eggs and bluer herbs. Ana
among these, one of the most popular uadlUons tet^wine^thatte
used throughout the Seder evening Thai Is Mantschewttz. counK
In millions of homes. It |ust wouldn t be Passover wlUwuljjbolUeor
Manlschcwltz Kosher Wine It Is a wine that spans the ^nwaUcws
and. somehow, symbollaes the conUnulty of the family seder, races
may change, we grow older, some-
times there Is a new youngster
to ask the "MaNlshtanah ... but
always there Is the Manlschewltz.
It holds a traditional and hon-
ored place at our Seder table.
PradwMlkuiNlL-
wirtft ItafctWral ii>mMiiby
RsStt Dr. Jwrfli I. Ntaerr a
Kafcol Sotow B. ..
V* Wi !M> 11232
KMhraUi OrtMcalr
avatoMr
The Boca-Delray evening chapter of Women's American ORT
plans for their upcoming membership tea. The tea is to be held
March 21 at 8 p.m. at the South County Jewish Community Day
School. Anyone interested in attending please call Sandy
Berman at 994-2876. Left to right front: Jill Kind. V.P. special
projects; Nanci Bear. President, Hilda Goldfarb, V.P. mem-
bership. Left to right rear: Sandy Berman, V.P. membership;
Regina Brodsky. honor roll chairman; Shelley Kugel, mem-
bership committee.
The Neighborhood Jewelry Store
Will help you in making a new piece of jewelry from your
old gold, dias, colored stones etc. We also have a large
selection of jewelry for you to see, including hundreds of
our own wax designs. We also do watch and jewelry
repairs on our premises.
(folet &t4& 2 115 E. Palmetto Pk. Rd., Boca Raton, Fl. 33432 368-8922
ON PRIVATE
<* ACRK
OSCEOLA LAKE.
HENDERSONVILLE.
NORTH CAROLINA 287.W
Scheduled activity program
includes: water ski, canoe, sail,
swim (2 heated pools), tennis,
racquet ball, all landspons.
crafts, photography,
gymnastics, overnights, hiking,
nature, skits, field trips,
horseback riding.
PLUS...opt ions. etc.
Som* staff positions available
LIMITED OPENINGS-CALL NOW--305-S66-3O45
or write: P.O. Box 41-4450, MB. Fla. 33141
Owners/Directors
Aivm & Nanette Savage (Certified Camp Director)
Caren Savage Coteman
Mountain Lake
250 boys & girls, ages 5-16
Mature, experienced staft (I per 4)
Sabbath Services-Friday nights
Tutoring; American & Int'l Staff
MDs and RNs in residence
4 or 8 week sessions
I
ROKEACH
1 REBATE
Now Get *1 Back When You Buy
Any 4 Large Cans of
Rokeach Gefilte Fish
Choose from any of the
varieties of Rokeach Gef lite
Fish. Rokeach Regular, Old Vienna,
Rokeach Whltef iah-PIke or Old Vienna
Whltef Iah-PIke. All are Kosher and
endorsed. Ask for them.
Available at your favorite
food store. Then send
the Universal Product
Code marks from any 4
large cans (6 oz. or 14 oz.
sizes not acceptable) and
we'll send you $1 by mall.
Serve
. ROKEACH
| I* ft* iniim
EXAMPLE
To;
I. Rokoocrt a Sons
BIO Sylvan Avo.
CtH.NJ. 07*32
EncloMd an 4 Unhrorwl Product
Cod* marfct from any largo eon*
of RotuMCtl Q#fMtt Fiaih.
NAME _________
ADDRESS_______
Cltf _
STATE.
.2S_
Otler expires May 1. 1963


^^!*TT?nT
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 18, 1963
*\
Changes in Arab Blackmail
Reagan's Oil Policy Disappoints Jews
By BORIS SMOLAR
The rift now developping
in the ranks of the rulers of
Arab oil-countries a rift
caused by the diminishing
importance of Arab oil for
the United States and other
industrial lands is being
closely watched by leading
Jewish organizations in
this country.
Vivid in the minds of American
Jewry is still the attempt of the
Arab oil countries, led by Saudi
Arabia, to put over on the Ameri-
can people the nefarious "expla-
nation" that the 15-fold hike in
the price of their oil is a retalia-
tion for the support the U.S. gov-
ernment is giving to Israel.
This outrageous, provocative
attempt spelled great danger for
American Jewry. It sought to
implant in the minds of millions
of American car owners and home
owners the idea that because of
American aid to Israel they must
pay an incredibly high price for
oil. It was intended not only as
vicious propaganda against Isra-
el but also as incitement against
Jews in the United States inter-
ested in securing a normal
existence for the State of Israel.
Large masses of unemployed
Americans who lost their jobs be-
cause of the slackening of Ameri-
can industry could have also
fallen into this Arab trap. So
could many Americans affected
by the inflation.
THE DANGER to American
Jewry became even greater when
the ugly "explanation" of the
Arab rulers found support among
some of the American oil com-
panies dealing with Arab oil. The
president of one such company
went as far as disseminating the
deceptive Arab "explanation" in
a circular letter. Some attendants
at gasoline stations were indoc-
trinated to give this provocative
"explanation" as an excuse to
irate customers protesting the
unbelievably high hike in the cost
of gas when they filled the tanks
of their cars.
Jewish leaders were jittery.
They acted speedily and vigor-
ously and succeed in nipping the
Arab effort in the bud. Of great
help in this direction was the
common sense displayed by
many thinking Americans who
recognized the true motives of
the Arab rulers the greed to
become billionaires in a short
period of time, the ambition to
gain political power in the world
by using their oil as a powerful
weapon, and the intention to
utilize this weapon as a tool
against countries aiding Israel.
Addressing a gathering of the
U.S. Foreign Policy Association
during a visit to this country, the
Saudi oil minister, Sheik Yamani,
impertinently declared that
Saudi Arabia was doing the
United States a "favor" by
pumping more oil from its wells
to provide the much-needed oil
for America's industry and mili-
tary requirements. He tied the
continuation of this "favor" to a
request that the U.S. should, in
return, use pressure on Israel and
also provide its most advanced
weaponry to Saudi Arabia.
THIS WAS more than 10
years ago. Today, the situation is
by far not the same. Today the
countries depending on importa-
tion of oil especially the
United States do not have to
reply primarily on Arab oil. There
is strong competition today in
the world oil market. Mexico,
Nigeria, Britain, Norway and
other oil-producing countries are
all selling oil now at prices much
lower than that Arab countries of
the OPEC "cartel" not to speak
of the fact the progress has been
made during the last year in de-
veloping alternatives for oil
natural gas, cesu, hjr*o-and-
nuclear power and solar power.
The changes that had taken
place in the world oil and energy
markets during the last five years
have been greater and more rapid
that originally foreseen. They
greatly increased energy effi-
ciency and strengthened the
trends toward substituting Arab
oil with other "non-conventional"
sources of energy for oil. They
also stimulated a vast increase in
exploration for oil and gas out-
side Arab countries. In effect,
non-Arab oil began to displace
Arab oil.
The world still needs Saudi oil
and will need it for some time,
but not to the same extent as in
the Arab blackmail years. A
point is now being approached at
which world economy can look
forward to functioning without
Saudi oil. The revenues of Arab
oil countries totaled about $200
billion last year; however, in the
last 10 weeks, the United States
import of OPEC oil plunged 25
percent. This created a deficit in
Saudi's balance of payments.
What was unthinkable 10 years
ago is not impossible now in the
very near future. Conservation in
consuming countries, coupled
with the growth of output from
new fields, has reduced signifi-
cantly U.S. and
dence on Arab oil.
world depen-
AMERICAN JEWISH orga-
nizations are still on the alert.
They continue very actively to
watch developments on the
energy scene.
This is especially done by the
constituent troups of the Nation-
al Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council the central
body coordinating the policies of
11 most important national
Jewish bodies and 111 local
Jewish community councils
throughout the U.S. engaged in
watching activities detrimental
to American Jewry.
The American Jewish Commit-
tee, one of these 11 organizations,
maintains a special department
collecting and issuing important
tactical and analytical informa-
tion on Arab oil developments,
based on studies by experts. The
studies all reveal the diminishing
importance of Middle East oil.
NJCRAC has now called on its
national constituent agencies to
closely monitor legislative and
administrative developments in
the field of alternative energy to
replace Arab oil. In its guidelines
for 1983 it urges its affiliated or-
ganizations to demand that gov-
ernment authorities take strong
measures through mandating
of conservation practices, tax in-
centives and disincentives, and
other means to raise energy ef-
ficiency standards in housing
and other buildings, in motor
vehicles, industrial machinery,
appliances. It also advocates
government assistance in con-
verting existing machinery and
equipment to the use of fuels
other than oil.
A CONSENSUS policy of all
the Jewish groups affiliated with
the NJCRAC expresses disagree-
ment with some points of Presi-
dent Reagan's energy program.
It finds it especially "disturbing"
that the government has with-
drawn support for research and
development of liquid synthetic
fuels and non-depletive energy
production. It calls for govern-
ment programs to advance the
development of liquid synfuels
and non-depletive energy
sources. It also advocates the de-
velopment and use of AmericaV '
enormous coal reserves as means
of reducing U.S. dependence on
imported oil.
Dissatisfied with the invoca-
tion by the Reagan Administra-
tion of a "free market" energy
policy curtailing the multi-
faceted government supported
programs enacted or proposed by
previous Administrations, the
NJCRAC emphasizes that the
government'8 energy policy must,,,
recognize that national security
requirements and economic
health of the country "cannot be
left hostage to oil imports" and
to market forces which are not, in
fact, "free." It stresses the need
for Congressional consideration
of further disincentives to oil im-
portation from Arab countries
such as oil import tax while
preserving incentives for oil ex-
ploration and development in
countries of the Western hem*.
sphere.
JTA Feature Syndicate
Former Prisoner of Conscience
Gets Three More Years at Labor
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Simon Shnirman, a 25-year-old
Soviet Jew and former Prisoner
of Conscience, was sentenced on
Feb. 15 to three years in a labor
camp on draft evasion, it was re-
ported by the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry. The sen-
tence followed his arrest on Jan.
12.
Shnirman has already served
two-and-a-half years at hard la-
bor under similar charges.
During that time, he was singled
out by camp authorities for
special punishment: non-delivery
of mail and food parcels and
denial of visits from his mother.
He was released on November 29,
1980.
JM WISHES YOU
A HAPPY PASSOVER
BARTON CHOCOLATES...
SWEET PASSOVER TREATS
Celebrate the Passover holiday
with sweets for the sweet.
Chocolate with fruit, nut and
cream fillings, 1 lb., $9
Nut clusters with creamy caramel,
8 oz., $5. Seder mints, 8 oz., 5.50
Coconut macaroons, 12 oz., 3.75
Kosher for Passover.
Candy, all jm stores except
pompano, broward mall,
boca raton
j-
MS8h
I jH O" ..iD VOM1

*V*
SHOP JM DAILY. 10 AM TO 9 r^^JNDAY!l?


THE FOLLOWING HAVE JOINED THE
'WINNING TEAM'
FOR SUPER SUNDAY '83
SUPER SUNDAY
MARCH 20
SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION
IS PUTTING
YOU ON THE LINE
???#*
NTV ZL''
rhe following have Joined the 'Win-
.ling Team" for Super Sunday '88
March 30. South County Jewish
Federalton la putting you on the Une.
\\ Abraham, Boca Teeca
Ida Abraham, Boca Teeca
eat rice Abramaon, Temple Beth El
Robert Abramaon, Temple Beth El
tbe Ackerman, Kings Point
(ylvla Ackerman, Klngi Point
nmuel Adler, Temple Beth Shalom
\yIvla Adler. Temple Beth Shalom
arbara Allen, Temple Beth El
lorrla Anapolaky. Temple Emeth
/lvla Anapolaky. Temple Emeth
perman Augenbllck, Temple Anahel Shalom
jrlvla August, Temple Emeth
Edith Auater, Century Village
ielen Avlna, JWVA
|ack Bablck, Temple Emeth
andra Bablck. Temple Emeth
lames Baer, Federation
fargle Baer, Federation
Irs. Bernard Barack, B'nal B'rlth
emard Barack, B'nal B'rlth
lob Byrnes, Federation
rrances Barach, B'nal B'rlth
Jenna Byrnes, Federation
ertrude Barnett, Kings Point
lertrude Becker, ORT
)r. Arnold Berliner, Temple Beth El
fonl Berliner, Temple Beth El
Dll Be mi, B'nal B'rlth
Irs. Charles Binder, B'nal B'rlth
tiarles Binder, B'nal B'rlth
sther Berner, Anahel Emuna Cong.
ima Blttman, Pines of Delray
ly Blausteln, Oriole
ddy Blendes, Amer. MIzrachi Women
Ida Block, Temple Beth El
Evelyn Bloom, Hadassah
fed Boblck, Temple Beth El
larlanne Boblck, Temple Beth El
irah Borger, Temple Beth Shalom
Irs. Solomon Bomsteln. B'nal B'rlth
olomon Bornsteln, B'nal B'rlth
arothy Brand, Federation
less Breecher, Temple Emeth
(orris Breecher, Temple Emeth
>oldyl Breman, Federation
Ted Breman, Federation
Jan Broff. B'nal Torah
Rid Breltman, Temple Emeth
Bylvia Breltman, Temple Emeth
llldred Brlggln, JWVA
tatle Broock. Boca Lago
enee Brown, Temple Emeth
flng Burglaaa. Boca West
Irs. Irv Burglaas, Boca Weat
|essa Bush, Hlllel
en Buasln. Temple Sinai
|velyn Buasln, Temple Slnal
Dris Cantor, Boca Lago
Irs. William CaaseU, B'nal B'rlth
(rilllam CaaseU. B'nal B'rlth
orothy Chaaen. High Point
enry Chaaen, High Point
hlllp Chester. Century Village
Jlllan Chodash. Temple Slnal
>lla Cohen. Federation
fvelyn Cohen, ORT
larlon Cohen. High Point W
llossom Cooper, Temple Slnal
lulius Daroe. Temple Emeth
tuth Daroe, Temple Emeth
kill Davis. Temple Beth El
father Davis. Temple Beth El
ertrude Davis. Temple Emeth
Eric Decklnger. Federation
Ehoda Denney, Century Village
tblgall Dltzlan. Temple Beth El
Tetta Dogan, Federation
Enid Duban, Hadassah
tan Dworkln, Century Village
km Eckstein, Temple Slnal
rrlan Elchler, Federation
111 Elchler. Federation
fay Elchler. Federation
Esther Elnschlag. Temple Emeth
eddy Ellen. Temple Beth El
Irs Leonard EUenberg, B'nal B'rlth
eonard EUenberg, B'nal B'rlth
ettle Ells, Temple Emeth
larlon Engle. B'nal B'rlth
irley Enselberg. Jewish Day School
orls Fallkman. Temple Slnal
llnz Fallkman, Temple Slnal
"bbl Falk, Federation
pes Felnsteln. B'nal B'rlth
er Feldman, Federation
Drence Feldman, ORT
i Feldman. Temple Emeth
Ebbl Ted Feldman. B'nal Torah
>bel Fink. Hadaaaah
. Nathan Fisher, B'nal B'rlth
pthan Fisher, B'nal B'rlth
. Harry Fischer, B'nal B'rlth
MTy Fischer. B'nal B'rlth
i Flveson, Temple Beth El
rla Flveeon, Temple Beth El
Jter Flveeon, Temple Beth El
i FoU. Jewish Day Schoo.'
Thomas FoU. Jewish Day School
del Freed. Boca Weat
let Freed. Boca West
[rah FreuUch. Temple Emeth
Jeroid Friedman, Boca West
Mil Fried. Temple Bath El
ulua Friedman. Temple Emeth
lima Friedman. B'nal B'rlth
ley Friedman, B'nal B'rlth
Dllle Frtdhandler, B'nal Torah
lOardner, JWV
1e Gardner, JWVA -__
(rlvla Gardner, Mgn Point W
SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION | BOCA RATON
OELRAY BEACH
ESSS**"0 BEACH
FL0RI0A
1
I I
1 >
i
Blanche Oellman, ORT
Bertha Olaser, Temple Beth El
Sarah Gold, Hadaaaah
Sylvia Goldfarb, Kings Point
Theodore Goldfarb. Kings Point
Mrs. Robert Goldman, B'nal B'rlth
Robert Goldman. No. 8144. B'nal B'rlth
Jeanne Gordon, ORT
Jack Gerlnger, JWV
Rot Gerlnger, JWVA
Pauline Gertman, Temple Emeth
Mrs. Benjamin Ghen, B'nal B'rlth
Benjamin Ghen. B'nal B'rlth
Mrs. Melvln Gladstone, B'nal B'rlth
Melvln Gladstone, B'nal B'rlth
Oscar Glaser, B'nal B'rlth
Simon Glaser, B'nal B'rlth
Lillian Glueckman. B'nal Torah
Saul Glueckman. B'nal Torah
Edward Gilbert, Temple Beth El
Sylvia Gilbert, Temple Beth El
Sara Gold, Hadaaaah
Rhoda Goldman. Hadassah
Selma Goldstein. Council of Jewish Women
Ida Goren, JWVA
Al Gortr, Temple Beth El
Miriam Greenberg, ORT
Rachel Greensteln, Sabra Hadaaaah
Maye Gould, Oriole
Sylvia Greene, Temple Beth El
Eddye Greenwood, Temple Beth El
Marvin Greenwood. Temple Beth El
Harvey Grossman, Federation
Roi Grossman, Federation
William Gruner, Temple Slnal
Martha Handelman. ORT
Irv Hanner, JWV
Dolly Hanner. JWVA
Jean Hans, Temple Emeth
Joyce Helsel. Federation
Eva Herman, Temple Emeth
Nathan Herman, Temple Emeth
Harriet HerskowlU, JWVA
Edith HUf, Temple Emeth
Verna Hlmber, Temple Beth El
Esther Hoffeld, Boca West
Dr. Nathan Hoffeld. Boca West
Bea HoUobow, Boca Teeca
Jerome Hurwltz, Boca Lago
Mrs. Jerome HurwlU. Boca Lago
Alfred Horowitz, B'nal Torah
Lenore Isaacson, Temple Slnal
Seymour Jacob. Temple Slnal
Donald Jacobson, Boca Lago
Miriam Jacknow, Hadassah
Mrs. D. Jacobson, Boca Lago
Jerry Jemow. B'nal B'rlth
Eleanor Jontlff, B'nal Torah
Sheldon Jontlff, B'nal Torah
Dr. Leslie Joseph, B'nal B'rlth
Isadore Kades, Temple Emeth
Frances Kahn. B'nal Torah
Dr. Delia Kalal. Federation
Dr. Ury Kalal, Federation
Mae Kanners, Hadassah
Yetta Karp, ORT
Ben Karpen, Temple Emeth
Sidney Katz, Temple Emeth
Tom Katz, Federation
Cells Kaufman. Temple Beth Shalom
Karen Kaufman, Temple Beth El
Lee Kaufman, Temple Beth El
Rose Kaufman, Century Village
Harold Kay, Temple Emeth
Edith Kerr, Jewish Day School
Kerry Kerr. Jewish Day School
Ann Kessler, Temple Emeth
Ben Kessler, Temple Emeth
Ben Kldeckel, Century VUlage
Edward Klngsley, Oriole
Susan Kooperman, Federation
Margaret Kottler. Temple Beth El
Anne Kralnln, Temple Beth El
Jane Kreeger, Temple Slnal
Ethel Kretaky. Federation
Milton Kretaky, Federation
Hyman Krlll, B'nal B'rlth
Lynne Knoller, B'nal B'rlth
Don Laber, Temple Slnal
Anne Lakof f. Kings Point
Rose Lampert. Anahel Emuna Cong.
Florence Lane, Temple Beth El
Ray Lapldus. Temple Emeth
Sol Lapldus, Temple Emeth
Herb Lelfman. Temple Beth El
Barbara Lein. Federation
Fred Leltner. JWV
Carol Levin. Federation
Herb Levin. Federation
Abner Levlne, Federation
Deborah Levlne, Oriole
Frances Levlne, Temple Beth El
Jack M. Levlne. Oriole
Pearl Levlne. Hadaaaah
Freeda Light. Temple Beth El
Ida Light. ORT
Abe Linn, Temple Slnal
Herman Lipaon, Century VUlage
Florence Llttman, JF8
Gertrude Lobe. JWVA
Mabelle London. Temple Beth Bl
Dr. John If. Lowe. Century VUlage
Sylvia Lowe. Century VUlage
Ida Lowenbraun. Temple Emeth
Murray Lowenbraun. Temple Emeth
Arthur Lucker, Temple Emeth
Oert Lucker, Temple Emeth
Florence Lyon, B'nal Torah
Marlon Malta, Temple Both El
Dr. Daniel Man. Federation
DenaMan.1
tiij.
SB.
Erwin Mann, Temple Emeth
Mae MarkowlU. Hadaaaah
Joe Master, Kings Point
Sanford Meade. Temple Beth El
Sherrl Meade. Temple Beth El
Louis Medwin, Temple Emeth
Rose Medwln, Temple Emeth
Linda Melcer, Temple Beth El
Steve Melcer, Temple Both Bl
Marion Mercer. Federation
Arthur Merin, B'nal B'rlth
Eleanor Meyers. Temple Beth Bl
Roberta Meyerson, Federation
Bettle Meyerson. ORT
Dr. William Meyerson. Federation
Etta Mey row. Century Village
June Michel. Temple Beth Bl
Carl Miller, Temple Emeth
Symma Miller, Temple Emeth
Cella Mints, ORT
Michael Mortman, Temple Emeth
Morris Morris, Federation
Charles H. Moss, Temple Slnal
Lucille Moas, Temple Slnal
Nina Mufson, Federation
Emanuel Oberhand. B'nal B'rlth
Albert Omanaky, Temple Beth El
Esther Omanaky, Temple Beth El
Al Ostrlck. Federation
Louis Ottlnger, B'nal B'rlth
Hy Packer, Temple Emeth
Norma Packer. Temple Emeth
Ann Pass. ORT
Harry Patlnkln. Temple Emeth
Sid Pearce. Temple Slnal
Sherle Pechenek. Temple Emeth
Tony Pepper, Federation
David Perlberg. Federation
Helen Perlberg, Federation
David Perllne, Boca Tlerra
Roalyn Perllne, Boca Tlerra
Doris Perlman, Oriole
Dottle Persico, Federation
Nick Persico. Federation
Bernard Person, Century Village
Phil Plotkln. Temple Emeth
Mrs. Robert Plotkln, B'nal B'rlth
Robert Plotkln, B'nal B'rlth
Samuel Poder, Temple Emeth
Alan Porter, ZOA
Ann Posner, Oriole
Max Posner, Oriole
Meryle Praeger. JWVA
Mildred Proopis, Amer. MIzrachi Women
Rlfka Regev, Jewish Family Service
Rose Rlfkln, Temple Beth El
Elaine Roberts, Temple Beth El
Charlotte Robinson, Temple Beth El
Marcla Roff. Boca Teeca
Dick Romanoff, Federation
Lois Romanoff, Federation
Sylvia Rosen. JWVA
Frances Rosenberg. ORT
Leon Rosenmann, B'nal B'rlth
Arnold Rosenthal, Federation
I rvlng Roes, Boca Teeca
Mrs. Seymour Roth. B'nal B'rlth
Sarah Roth, Hadassah
Beasle RothchUd. Temple Emeth
Ethel Rothman, High Point W II
Harry Ruback, B'nal B'rlth
Marglt Rubnltz. Hadassah
Eleanor Rukln, Federation
Ethel Ruttenberg. Temple Beth El
Joan Sable, Federation
Naomi Sachs. Temple Beth El
Fred Saltz, Temple Beth El
Gertrude Saltz. Temple Beth El
Mrs. Ira Saunders, B'nal B'rlth
Ira Saunders. B'nal B'rlth
Berenice Schankerman, Temple Beth El
Joe S. Schenk, Temple Emeth
Mrs. Bernard Schulman, B'nal B'rlth
Bernard Schulman. B'nal B'rlth
Adele Schwartz. B'nal B'rlth
Michael Schwartz. B'nal B'rlth
Albert Segal. Federation
Naysh Schweldel, B'nal B'rlth
Mollle Segal. Hadaaaah
Charles Selbel, B'nal B'rlth
Anita Shalley. Federation
Eve Shalley, Federation
Marian Shalley, Federation
Hank Shandler. JWV
Benjamin Shankman. Palm Greene
Gertrude Shankman. Palm Greens
Betty Siege!, ORT President
Iz Slegel, Federation
Leo SUk, Temple Emeth
Natalie SUk, Temple Emeth
Evelyn Singer, Federation
Louis Singer, BB'nal B'rlth
Rabbi Bernard SUver, Temple Emeth
Freda Simon, Hadaaaah
Rabbi Merle Singer, Temple Beth El
Milton Skolsky, B'nal B'rlth
Edith SUver, JWVA
Robert Somer. B'nal B'rlth
Jack Sperling, Temple Emeth
Sylvia Spelling, Temple Emeth
Mrs. George Spiegel. B'nal B'rlth
George Spiegel, B'nal B'rlth
Lawrence Staloff. B'nal B'rlth
Myrna Stein. Temple Beth El
Rachel Stein. Hadaaaah
Eve Steinberg. Coco Wood Lakes
Joe Steinberg, Coco Wood Lakes
Lenore Steinberg, Federation
Mark Steinberg. B'nal Torah
Paul Steinberg. Federation
Roberta Steinberg, B'nal Torah
Mrs. Jack Stone. ORT
Jack Stone, Federation
Sara Stone, Temple Emeth
Ruby S use man, Temple Emeth
Joel Tanen. Federation
Golda Tannenbaum, Anahel Emuna Cong.
Benjamin Taub, B'nal B'rlth
Dr. Morris Tear, Temple Emeth
Marge Tepperman, JWVA
Battle Thum, Amer. Mlzrachi Women
Betty Tledrlch. Temple Beth El
Andrea Trlpp. Federation
LeonardTuresky, Federation
SydeUe Turman. JWVA
Byron Turnoff, Temple Beth El
Sadie Turnoff. Temple Beth El
Jean Urdang, Palm Greens
Frank Vogel. B'nal B'rlth
Ella Wald. Temple Emeth
Herman Wald, Temple Emeth
Evelyn Walbrum. JWVA
Leo Walbrum, JWV
Lynne Warshal. Federation
Rabbi Bruce Warshal, Federation
Sylvia Waaser. ORT
Fran Waterman, Temple Beth Bl
Miriam Weln, Temple Bath El
Bather Welngarden. B'nal B'rlth
Ruth Welnlnger. Temple Sinai
^''"'''ifltoa?-
Mayer Welnahank, Federation
David Welnsteln, Temple Emeth
Don Welnsteln. Temple Sinai
Jean Welnsteln. Temple Slnal
Miriam Welnsteln, Temple Emeth
Morris Welnsteln, Federation
Rose Welnsteln. Federation
Henry Weiaa, Federation
Molly Weiaa, Federation
Sol White, Federation
Nathan Wiener, Amer. MIzrachi Women
Sylvia Wiener, Amer. MIzrachi Women
Rebecca WUl.'ama. Federation
Jerry Wolf. Jew! eh FamUy Service
Sylvia Wolf. Jewish FamUy Service
Gerry Wolfe. ORT
Jack Wurtsel. Palm Greene
Dorothy Young, Atlantic Demo. Club
Tom Young. Atlantic Demo. Club
Albert Zalger, B'nal B'rlth
Brltt Zlff. B'nal Torah
Dr. Joe Zlnna, Federation
Marilyn Zlnna, Federation
f*l lit C 6\ ]M!,\t .MuMl* MS Voi'MA" Or /rjfAO Ml<*OHZ
ORT Donor
Luncheon
March 21
The second annual Donor
Luncheon of the South Palm
Beach County Region of
Women's American ORT will be
held Monday. March 21, 12 noon
at Brooks, 500 South Federal
Highway. Deerfieid Beach.
Doris Glantz, co-chairman of
the luncheon with Grace Leader,
will introduce the program,
featuring Paul Anthony McRae,
Director of the Boca Raton
Chamber Symphony.
Mr. McRae, born in England,
graduated from the Juilliard
School in New York and then
majored in orchestral conducting
at the Eastman School of Music
in Rochester. For the past six
seasons he has been principal
trumpet with the Fort Lauder-
dale Symphony and for two sea-
sons he has been first trumpet
with the Greater Miami Opera
Orchestra. Mr. McRae has per-
formed with many of the world"s
famous conductors and mu-
sicians. This is his inaugural sea-
son and will speak on 'Symphony
around the country in Florida
and in Boca. '
Norma Heit, vice-president of
the Donor program said, "This
year more than ever it is of the
utmost importance to become a
donor member as the rising costs
of technical education and in-
creased enrollment and the
development of advanced tech-
nology make it more difficult to
meet all of our commitments."
Donor status is achieved in
ORT by a $100 contribution.
Members wishing to attend the
luncheon may contact their chap-
ter donor chairman or call 395-
6677.

Hans-Jochen Vogel
Charges Ridiculous
Continued from Page 1
Fuehrer.
Holler, a veterinarian, is an
active member of the Christian
Socialist Union (CSU), the
Bavarian sister party of the
ruling Christian Democratic
Union (CDU). He made his
charges against Vogel at a CSU
party rally. He claimed that
Vogel once had him reduced in
rank in the Hitler Jugend and
stated in writing that he was un-
suitable to participate in building
up National Socialism.
Vogel s brother, Bernhard
Vogel, a member of the CDU and
Prime Minister of Rhineland-
Palistinate, said it was ridiculous
to claim Hans-Jochen Vogel was
a Nazi loyalist on the baais of an
incident 40 years ago whan his
brother.^MoufoJ*
bflf-fltlttfi Am- ,0ft* w.i*fl
\


,V%WT, tj -At, .-. _'_P
' )
The Race to Rearm Egypt Today
BEFORE, President Mubarak
embraced the Palestinian cause.
At the height of the Israeli
bombing of Beirut, he used the
embarrassment of the situation
to say nasty things, even about
Israel's alleged violations of the
Camp David accord. He then
violated the accord himself by
withdrawing Egypt's am-
bassador from Tel Aviv.
What Mubarak had in mind
was to ingratiate himself in
Araby and. ultimately, to bring
Egypt back to its former position
as spokesman in the West for the
Arab cause against Israel, of
course, but never stated that
way, since to state it that way
would be to make nonsense of
Egypt's role as a signatory to the
"peace" with Israel, which his
violation of it had already
achieved.
Anyway, all that was before.
NOW, Mubarak is suddenly
tilting with the Palestinians. He
has especially in mind the PLO
people in his own midst who, like
all good revolutionaries, love
particularly to bite the hand that
feeds them.
By Mubarak's own count,
there are some 40,000
Palestinians living in Egypt
today, and only last week, he
accused them of inciting the
Egyptian people against the
government, meaning himself,
and the army, also pretty much
meaning the same thing. "I am
not prepared to have a state
within the state or above the
state." Mubarak declared.
One can only wonder whether
he had Lebanon in mind when he
said this, and what the PLO in
Lebanon did to the safety and
comfort of Israel that finally
moved the frustrated Israelis to
march into that benighted
country. Or would that have
made Mubarak's angry criticism
of Israel during the war in the
cause of his campaign to reelect
Egypt as mouthpiece of Araby
mere posturing?
IN ANY CASE, if Egypt
weren't facing such profound
problems at home economic,
religious and out-and-out
revolutionary whatever the
40,000 Palestinians were doing or
saying there could hardly count
for very much important enough
to get Mubarak so riled up in the
first place.
Mubarak's angry warning to
the Palestinians the other day
that he would begin mass
deportation of their numbers
unless they quieted down and
behaved themselves like cour-
teous guests rather than aa
revolutionaries certainly em-
phasizes his awareness of their
true intentions.
But warnings are not action
not in the cause of Egypt in-
ternally; not in the cause of
Egypt's pan-Arabism; nor even
in Mubarak's ambition to forge
his image in Egypt as an
equivalent of his predecessors,
Sadat and Nasser. After all, in
the end. he must at least be able
to present himself as their equals
if he is to achieve either of the
first two causes, let alone both.
AND THAT is the trouble
with Mubarak, his essential do-
nothingism. Robert Fisk, writing
in the London Times, hit it
squarely on the head when he
observed that "President
Mubarak espouses nothing .
and that is why in the vacuum
that exists in Egypt now
people are turning with in-
creasing vigor to Islam And.
"Medicare Is
Not Enough:'
Edtvard and Selma Kaplan
You Probably
Need B'nai B'rith's
Senior Security
Supplement, loo.
Form MOD AS-1307 7
ror many medical
charges, it pays the
difference between
the actual fee and
what Medicare pays.
It includes private
duty nursing in the
hospital.
It includes doctor's
office and hospital
visits beyond what
Medicare pays.
Hospital deductible*
covered.
Acceptance is
guaranteed."
'Tor member* age 65 and
over. Pre \iMing conditions
not covered for the firM 6
months of coverage.
ror BrwiB nth members only.
We enroll no. members
B'nai B'rith's
.iijii.
Group Insurance
Underwritten b>
MrMMN
Mutual lik Insurance
Company ol *cv, York
Please contact me by phone or mail. I'm
interested in full details of B'nai B'rith's
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Sulla 300
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
(305) 360-5400 1 800-432 5678 (Florida Only
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Work Phone
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apparently, to the PLO in their
midst.
The West, meanwhile, rushes
wildly to fill the vacuum in Egypt
the best way it knows how
with weapons. America, par-
ticularly, seems intent upon
spoiling for a fight in North
Africa by which it can ac-
complish in Egypt what
Mubarak warned the PLO there
he would not let them do to
become "a state within the
state."
That is what our own
posturing in the Mediterranean
the other week was all about and
our sending of AWAC's to Egypt
and warnings to Libya's
strongman Khadafy not to
engage in any military ad-
venturism to Egypt's south. To
put it bluntly: we have Israel in
our hip-pocket. Now, how about
Egypt, too?
THE REAGAN Administra-
tion will say it is all being done in
the name of a peaceful attempt to
help Egypt unravel the tangle of
its domestic economic crisis. But
the fact is that, following a June,
1961 agreement, Egypt pur-
chased two nuclear reactors from
the U.S. of "relatively low" pow-
er in the 1,000 megawatt range
each, and for low-grade uranium
fuel.
But the agreement included
technical and training assistance,
as well as the supply of services
for uranium enrichment, which is
a euphemism for converting
nuclear reactors from pur-
portedly electrical energy
(peaceful) purposes to military
status.
To clarify the point: Just one
year later, on July 3, 1982, the
U.S. shipped Egypt a 1.5
megawatt nuclear laboratory, for
industrial electronic radiation,
more specifically, for handling
electrical cables and sterilizing
medical products. Or so we said.
BUT THE real objective of
this latest shipment of equipment
lies buried in the U.S.-Egyptian
agreement of March, 1982 in
which the "electronic radiation"
terminology is far more ac-
curately spelled out as an
agreement for scientific
cooperation and protection
against nuclear radiation. And
when, pray, is one concerned
about nuclear radiation short of
an accident, which would be
minimal and limited to the area of
the reactor itself? Answer: in
time of nuclear war, of course.
If the U.S. contribution to
Egypt's rearming process seems
alarmingly nuclear in nature,
other European nations, and
Canada, seem no less bashful in
selling their own nuclear facilities
to Egypt, including West Ger-
many, where a national election
only last Sunday somewhat para-
doxically hinged on that coun-
try's apparent unwillingness to
stock American missiles on its
territory aimed at the Soviet
Union.
Presumably, it's okay to plant
your nuclear devastation
capabilities elsewhere, Egypt for
example, but not at home. Still, it
should be understood that in this
hypocrisy the West Germans are
not alone.
JUST A8 the United States
does not have a monopoly on the
nuclear arming of Egypt, neither
do we have a monopoly on the
sale of conventional arms there
either. From Europe to the U.S.,
from Canada to China, which is
rapidly becoming Egypt's third
largest arms supplier after the
U.S. and France, the flow of
weapons to Mubarak has become
an aweinspiring display to
behold.
Friday; March 1^
Carter in Cairo Says
Settlements are 'Illegal'
CAIRO (JTA) Former President Jimmy Carte
arrived in Cairo on the first leg of a visit to the region that
also includes Israel, Jordan, Syria and Saudi Arabia.
He met here with President Hosni Mubarak, as well a
with U.S. special envoy Philip Habib, who arrived for
a brief visit to update the Egyptian President on events in
the continuing negotiations between Israel and Lebanon
IN A STATEMENT at the airport, Carter, who was the
architect of the Camp David accords signed in 1978, called
Israeli settlements on the West Bank and Gaza "illegal"
and said they represented an obstacle to the peace
process. He also called for stronger pressure from the U.S
to ensure the withdrawal of Israeli and Syrian forces from
Lebanon.
Carter, who was to remain in Egypt for a week, said h$.(
was here on an unofficial visit during which he would mee* "
with several senior government officials. He denied
recent report that he might replace Habib as U.S. envoy
to the Middle East.
Despite Reports of His Death,
Gauleiter Koch Still Alive
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Erich Koch, one-time Nazi
gauleiter of the Ukraine, is
alive in a Polish prison des-
pite having been sentenced
to death in 1919, the Daily
Telegraph reported this
week.
He was sentenced for the
murder of 72,000 Poles and the
official reason for him not being
executed was that he was in poor
health. But the Daily Telegraph
believes he may have bargained
for his life in return for a promise
to help locate Nazi plunder. He is
now 85.
Koch, who was also war-time
Reich defense commissioner in
East Prussia, is believed to be the
most senior Nazi in captivity
after Rudolf Hess, Hitler's
deputy, who is held in Spandau
Prison in West Berlin.
TELEGRAPH REPORTER
Robin Gedye wrote that Koch is
in a top security prison in the
picturesque village of Barczewo
in Poland's northern lake district
Koch was due to take charge of
Moscow had the Nazis captured
it In the Soviet Union he was
wanted for the murder of four
million Russians and Jews and
for sending two million people t*J
forced labor. *"4
As the war ended, he escaped
to Denmark before returning to
live under an assumed name near
Hamburg in West Germany. The
British found him there in 1949
and handed him over to the
Poles.
According to the Daily
Telegraph, his wife set up a fund |
for him in a Polish bank wort
some 10,000 Pounds Sterling.
year, from which he has bought
the books on politics and
economics which line the walls of
his cell.
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8666, Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8:16 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat
Service 2nd Friday of each month. Minyan on Monday and
Thursday mornings at 8:16 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 Carter Road, 1 block south of Union Blvd. Delray Beach,
r L 33446. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. Services daily 8
a.m. and 9 a.m., Saturday. Phone 499-9229.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings 4 Loan Associa-
tion Offices, West Atlantic, comer Carter road. Delray Beach.
Fridays. 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays. 9 a.m. and
Kiddush. Edward Dorfman. President, 6707 Moonlit Drive,
Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Phone- 499-6687. Rabbi Emeritus
Jonah J. Kahn, 499-4182.
TEMPLE BETH EL OP BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Assistant Rabbi
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 8
p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each
Month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134. Boca Raton, Fk. 33432.
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Services8am.
and 5 p.m., Saturday and Sunday 8:46 a.m. Reuben Saltzman.
| President, Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor, 483-5667.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conserva-
tive. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi; Seymour
Zisook. Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at
| 8:45 a.m., Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Cason United Methodist Church. 342 N. Swinton Ave. (corner
I al/,i IrJn UA I t\_l___ r. i ..... .... 1 llil
I
For more on that, another time I Samuel
;..rni.sqa i)i.90 vl
.j~.. v, mcinuuisi v^nurcn. jw in. awinton /we. u
Lake Ida Rd.l, Delray Beach, PI Reform. Mailing Address: F
Box 1901. Delray Beach. Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:16 p.m. '
Jel Silver. President Bernard Etish, 276-6161.
Rabbi
nrajt'/srflfcnr.et


Friday-
March 18, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
Bar Mtzvah
TONY SOLOMONS
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Solo-
mons extend an invitation to all
family, friends and congregants
110 worship with them when their
son, Tony, is'called to the Torah
on the occasion of his Bar Mitz-
vah on Saturday morning, March
26, at 9:30 a.m., at B'nai Torah
| Congregation.
iy Resigns
as Chief Of
Military
Intelligence
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
I.Maj. Gen. Yehoshua Saguy
I has resigned as chief of
[military intelligence, an
[army spokesman an-
nounced. His resignation
|had been called for by the
commission of inquiry into
the Beirut refugee camps
lassacre. Another senior
)fficer, Brig. Gen. Amos
i'aron, cited by the com-
nission for negligence, has
)een stripped of his com-
land.
The army spokesman said
paguy would be replaced tempo -
arily by Brig. Gen. Arye Ben-
I'ov until a new army intelligence
hicf is selected. Saguy had ap-
parently hoped to remain in his
K>st until a permanent replace-
ment was named.
THE THREE-MAN inquiry
panel, headed by Supreme Court
President Yitzhak Kahan, sev-
erely criticized Saguy for failure
In provide sufficient warning that
massacre of Palestinians was
bkely if Israel allowed Christian
fhalangist forces to enter the
labra and Shatila refugee camps.
Varon, commander of Israeli
hoops in Beirut at the time of the
nassacre, was blamed by the
tommission for not taking suffi-
cient measures to end the mass
filling. The commission recom-
jnended that he not be given a
front line command for three
^ears. Yaron was relieved today
)f his divisional command but
Kill remain commander of para-
troops.
Eugene Hevesi,
Felled by Cancer
NEW YORK (JTA) Dr.
lEugena Hevesi, who for 20 years
[ was the United Nations represen-
tative for six Jewish nongovern-
mental agencies, including the
|American Jewish Joint Distribu-
ftion Committee and HIAS, died
| last Tuesday of lung cancer. He
[was 87 years old.
He was born in Budapest, the
son of Simon Hevesi, Chief Rabbi
of Budapest, and came to the
United States in 1937 as an
economic attache in the
Hungarian Embassy. He resign-
ed in protest over the passage of
an anti-Semitic law in Hungary
and served with the American
[ Jewish Committee for 23 years.
Hevesi received a Doctor of
[Laws degree in Hungary and an
"ivanced degree in economics
[fpm the Consular Academy of
hernia. In the 1980s, he served
a liaison official between aev-
l American Jewish orga-
fixations and the Vatican.
Community Calendar
March 18
Israel Bond's, 4 p.m. Hamlet B'nai Torah Congregation
Installation of Rabbi Feldman 8:15 p.m. National Council of
Jewish Women-Boca-Delray, 10 a.m. meeting.
March 20
Super Sunday Zionist Organization of America Polo Match and
Picnic 12 noon Young Leadership Development, 7 p.m. B'nai
B'rith Olympic Lodge XI, 9:30 a.m. Breakfast meeting Temple
Emeth Concert 8 p.m. Temple Beth El Forum Series, 8 p.m.
Boca Teeca Cocktail Party, Israel Bonds6 p.m.
March 21
Anshei-Shalom-Oriole Jewish Center-Sisterhood, 9:30 a.m.
meeting B'nai B'rith Women Naomi, 12:30 p.m. meeting
Anshei Shalom-Sisterhood-Oriole Jewish Center, 9:30 a.m.
meeting Diamond Club meeting 9 a.m. B'nai B'rith-Shomer
Lodge, 2 p.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Boca Glades,
1 p.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Ruth, 1 p.m. meeting
Women's League for Israel, 10 a.m. meeting.
March 22
Pioneer Women-Zipporah, 12 noon meeting* Hadassah-Aviva,
12:30 p.m. Board meeting Temple Beth El-Solos, 7:30 p.m.
meeting.
March 23
Women's American ORT-Sandalfoot, 1 p.m. meeting Women's
American ORT-Delray, 12:30 p.m. meeting National Council
Jewish Women, 9a.m. meeting.
March 24
Anshei Emuna-Sisterhood, 10 a.m. Board meeting Jewish War
Veterans-Auxiliary, 7 p.m. meeting Jewish War Veterans-
Delray, 7 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El, 8 p.m. Board meeting
South County Jewish Community Day School, 7 p.m. Model
Seder B'nai B'rith Women-Boca, 1 p.m. meeting Women's
American ORT-Onole, 12 noon meeting Hadassah-Sabra, 8
p.m. meeting Temple Emeth-Brotherhood, 10 a.m. Board
meeting Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, 10 a.m. Board meeting
Brandeis Women-Delray, 1 p.m. meeting.
March 25
Community Relations Council, 12 noon B'nai Torah Men'sClub
and Zionist Organization of America co-sponsor Shabbat Ser-
vice, 8:15 p.m.
March 27
Temple Beth El Distinguished Artist Series, 8:15 p.m. Temple
Emeth Singles, 9.30 a.m. meeting
9:30 a.m. meeting
B'nai Torah Men's Club,
March 28
Pioneer Women-Kinneret, 12:30 p.m. meeting.
March 30
Temple Sinai-Sisterhood, 12 noon meeting.
March 31
Jewish War Veterans-Snyder-Tokson, 10 a.m. Board meeting.
April 3
Temple Beth El Young Artist Series, 3 p.m.
April 4 J
Brandeis Women-Boca, 9.-30 a.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-Boca Glade*, 10 a.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-North Pines^lO a.m. Board meeting Women's
League for Israel, 10 a.m. Board meeting.
April 5
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge, 9:30 a.m. meeting Brandeis
Women-Boca, 10 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El-Solos, 7:30
p.m. Board meeting Temple Sinai-Men's Club, 7:30 p.m.
*****
if
Camp M accabee
An exciting Summer experience within a
Jewish atmosphere.
Varied activities Include:
Swimming Instruction
Free Swim Dally
Arts and Crafts
Music
Drama
Dance
Field Tripe
Two four-week sessions
Pre-school division
School division
MM bus ptok-op to and f rom camp
For Information call
South County Jewish Federation
368-2737
Joorlah Community Cantor Dopartmant
April 6
Hadassah-Boca Maariv, 1 p.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-Region, 9:30 a.m. Executive meeting
Hadassah-Menachem Begin, 9:30 a.m. Board meeting
Hadassah-Sabra, 8 p.m. Board meeting.
April 7
Temple Beth El Sisterhood, 10 a.m. Board meeting Brooklyn
Friendship Club of Century Village West, 10 a.m. meeting
Jewish War Veterans-Snyder-Tokson Post No. 459, 10 a.m.
meeting Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, 12 noon meeting
Hadassah-Sabra, 8 p.m. Board meeting B'nai B'rith Women-
Genesis, 10 a.m. Board meeting.
April 9
National Council Jewish Women-Boca-Delray Road Rally, 7
p.m.
April 10
B'nai B'rith Integrity Council, 9:30 a.m. meeting B'nai Torah
Men's Club, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El-Brotherhood,
10 a.m. Breakfast Anshei Emuna-Brotherhood, 9:30 a.m.
Breakfast meeting.
April 11
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond Club,
9 a.m. meeting Hadassah Association of South County, 9 a.m.
meeting.
April 12
Zionist Organization.of America, 8 p.m. meeting Hadassah-
Aviva, 10 a.m. meeting Hadassah-Shalom-Delray, 9:30 a.m.
meeting B'nai Torah Congregation, 7:30 p.m. Board meeting
Temple Emeth-Brotherhood, 7:30 p.m. meeting Women's
American ORT-Region District Executive meeting; two days.
April 13
B'nai Torah-Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. Board meeting.
April 14
Jewish Community Day School Israel Family Night, 7 p.m.
Hadassah-Ben Gurion, 9:30 a. m. Board meeting.
April 16
Leadership Development All Day Retreat.
April 17
Israel Independence Day Celebration-Temple Beth El B'nai
B'rith Olympic Lodge XI, 9:30 a.m. meeting.
April 18
B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi, 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond
Club, 9 a.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Boca Glades, 1
p.m. meeting Women's American ORT-North Pines, 12:30 p.m.
meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Ruth, 1 p.m. meeting.
League for Israel. 10 a.m. meeting.
nil.....ii
SHALOM
. Memorial Chapda
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| Please call South County Jewish Federation "
: jat 368-2737 for an application and interview.
EuMIJUU
HMULUHIIUm
iinuiiuiiim'


fmm
TheJetnsk
March 18,1^ ]
Reaganites Feel Ire
Aid to Israel Debated in House
By DAVID niEDMAS
WASHINGTON -
UTA| The Reagan
.AiliwMliMiini fck the m
of members of the Howe
over ks refusal to recon-
amd the arirlanc>al S200
to Israel for the 1984 fiscal
year that Congress
for 1963.
REP ROBERT 1
Mud bv aoc
CaaaMtfaariRH
to brad and
TherJnaltl
or project development-
Rep Ed
R CaLi. a
be placed oa Israel ud to
get Israel to cooperate oa sock
oa tae We
Veikxes rejected that He
purpose of the aid
to tarourage Israel to feel
When Rap Lee Haaaatoa D
sen. nigyitid that i
a redactioa is aid to Israel
Vebxes replied. I don't believe
the question is relevaat. smce
the Admnustrauon opposed the
coarse, roull find it is reievi
Hamilton told him.
In his prepared
which he called the
program to Israel "the
of our traditional
to Israel." Veuote*
sajd that the 50 million
the Administration
mended for the military grant
motivated by our un-
derstanding over Israeli concerns
over then- debt burden, coupled
with oar own analysis of that
and our own budgetary
so
paaaa
take risks for
i IT
aid
THROUGHOUT hi*
testimony. Veuote* stressed that
the Administration believes that
the amount recommended for
Israel is "sufficient" particularly
in an austerity year." He
stressed that to provide the
additional 1200 milhon in grants
would mean taking funds "out of
the hides" of other countries that
also need U.S. aid.
Hep Mei Levin* ID., CaU said
that, as a freshman Congress-
man, he could not understand
how the Adm list ration
The only other opposAion to
the Israeli aid peogiaiu came
from another Califorman. Rep
Mervyn DymaDy. a Democrat m
kts second term, who said that for
the first time since entering
public life, be found that people
in his district had bam raising
questions about aid to Israel
Levine quipped that his Los
Angeles county district is next to
DymaUy's. and be gets the
opposite reaction from his
constituents
DYMALLY SAID that from
1974 to 1962. the United States
provided Israel 922.b billion in
aid. twice the amount given al of
Africa and 25 peicent more than
Latin America- Vebotes replied
that this amount can be justified
since it is part of the US effort
in the Mideast to achieve "an
area of stability and security."
Dymally also noted that it was
difficult to justify aid to Israel
because of the economic con-
ditions in the United States,
particularly since Israel has
rejected President Reagan's
peace initiative, continued to
build settlements on the West
Bank and has not withdrawn its
troops from Lebanon.
Rep. Larry Snath ID., Fla.i
noted that the aid program helps
AN HISTORIC MILESTONE: With a symbolic dollar billas,
backdrop. Branded University National Women's Committee
President Cynthia Shulman of Newton Centre, Mass.. presents'
l check to Brandeis President Marver H. Bernstein, bringing
'he organization s total contributions to the Brandeis Libraries
*o $20 million. Begun in 1948 by eight Boston area women, the
Sational Women's Committee is note the largest friends-ofa
ibrary movement in the world, with 67,000 volunteers in 125
chapters in nearly every state of the union.
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(
o*
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TOLL I
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the Summer, escape to sometNng
more than non-stop overeating
Escape to the Bhckman.
We know that you go on vacation to
do more than live from one meal to the
next. That's why we're on the Modtf ied
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and Dinner (from 6:30 to 830 pm)
MkMay snacks? Magnslcent Poo*
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There wil be no announcement at
1 pmcafcngyoubacktotheDirvng
Room which you just left, no need to
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South Faisburg. MY 12779
Master Card, Visa. Ames
Overfoo*ung a great
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Ffiric1
Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family


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